Difference between revisions of "Cobalt oxide"

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Examples include: cobaltous oxide; cobaltic oxide; tricobalt tetroxide; cobalto-cobaltic oxide
 
Examples include: cobaltous oxide; cobaltic oxide; tricobalt tetroxide; cobalto-cobaltic oxide
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[[[SliderGallery rightalign|Slide16 F513.PNG~XRF]]]
  
 
== Other Properties ==
 
== Other Properties ==

Revision as of 09:07, 2 October 2013

Description

A natural mixture of two or more cobalt oxides. The most common forms of cobalt oxide are: cobaltous oxide (CoO), cobaltic oxide (Co2O3), and tricobalt tetroxide (or cobalto-cobaltic oxide, Co3O4). The latter contains cobalt in both valences and comprises up to 40 percent of the commercial cobalt oxide used in the manufacture of ceramics, glass, and enamel and in the preparation of catalysts and cobalt metal powder. Cobalt oxide was used as a blue colorant in ceramic glazes and underglazes since at least the 8th century in the Middle East. It became very popular in the 14th century when it was used for Ming Dynasty ceramics.

Synonyms and Related Terms

oxyde de cobalt (Fr.); óxido de cobalto (Esp., Port.); osido di cobalto (It.)

Examples include: cobaltous oxide; cobaltic oxide; tricobalt tetroxide; cobalto-cobaltic oxide

XRF

Slide16 F513.PNG


Other Properties

Insoluble in water

Authority

  • Richard S. Lewis, Hawley's Condensed Chemical Dictionary, Van Nostrand Reinhold, New York, 10th ed., 1993
  • Encyclopedia Britannica, http://www.britannica.com Comment: "cobalt processing." Encyclopædia Britannica. 2005. Encyclopædia Britannica Premium Service 17 Mar. 2005 .

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